CHESTER – The Chester City Club

Founded in 1807 as The Commercial Reading Rooms, The Chester City Club is one of only a few surviving traditional clubs still located in their original premises. In fact, there are only twelve clubs in existence in this country (excluding Scotland) whose foundation dates back earlier. Situated in the secluded St Peter’s Church Yard, opposite the stunningly refurbished and highly recommended Commercial Hotel, The Club offers a quiet oasis in the city for members to dine and relax.

CANTERBURY – Kent & Canterbury Club

Founded from an amalgamation of the East Kent Club and the Canterbury Club, the origins of the club go back 130 years. Located in a magnificent Georgian building on the edge of Canterbury, within easy walking distance of the city centre. Closed Weekends.

CARDIFF – Cardiff & County Club

Founded in 1866, has occupied its current building since 1892. Centrally situated, it has a close relationship with its immediate neighbours, the Cardiff Arms Park and the Millennium Stadium and is always very busy on Rugby International days. Closed on Sunday once a month.

EDINBURGH – The New Club

Founded in 1787, this club is centrally situated, with an unbroken view over Princes Street Gardens and to Edinburgh Castle.

NORTHAMPTON – Northampton and County Club

Facilities include dining room, billiards/snooker, private dining, reception and meeting facilities, reading room, squash court and terrace. Closed Sundays and on public holidays.

EDINBURGH – The Royal Scots Club

Established in 1919, the Royal Scots Club was founded as a memorial to the members of the Regiment who gave their lives in the Great War.  For many years it was exclusively a Regimental Club, but has since opened its doors to a wider membership. It is situated in one of Edinburgh’s finest Georgian Streets in the heart of the City, a few minutes walk from Princes Street and Waverley Railway Station.

NOTTINGHAM – The Nottingham Club

Founded 1920 as a gentlemen’s club by officers who had served in WW1,“in order to perpetuate the memory of those who fell, and to uphold the principles for which they died”. Now women can also be members and have full access to all the facilities. Located in a fine Queen Anne building with oak-panelled walls built in 1675 (contemporary with the nearby castle) in the city centre. Closed Sundays.